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talking about. can you believe it? it's not phil jackson. we're going to tell you who it was. good morning, everybody. welcome back to "early start." it's 28 minutes after the hour. i'm alina cho. >> and i'm alison kosik. john berman and zoraida sambolin are off today. it is 28 minutes past the hour. we're learning more this morning about the dramatic yawn fall of cia director david petraeus after an affair with his biographer. it's triggered new questions about an fbi investigation and demands from lawmakers concerned about a possible breach of national security. cnn's barbara star is following developments for us. she's live at the pentagon. barbara, good morning. talk to us about the timing of this investigation. >> well, good morning, alison. apparently it all started several months ago when the fbi began investigating a complaint about harassing e-mails a woman was receiving. those e-mails were tracked back to paula broadwell. so, the investigation proceeds. by all accounts, no evidence of any security breach at this point. but, it's the timing that is raising questions. it was electi
. >> all right. rafael martinez, thank you for joining us. i want to bring in joey jackson, defense attorney. joey, it is an interesting case here. he's decided to hide, basically run from police, but these actions could make things much worse for john mcafee than turning himself in, could they not? >> they could, ted. as you know, often times when a person runs, when a person is no longer anywhere to be found it is used later as consciousness of guilt. if you didn't do anything, have nothing to fear, why run, why hide. it certainly could make matters worse. as you know, ted, he is claiming he fears the police based upon his history with them. they raided his home apparently last april, there were some guns taken from him at that time, there was discussion as to whether he was involved in the drug trade apparently or was producing or distributing a.m. fet a means. there's some concern whether or not the police will treat him fairly if he turns himself in. >> are there motivations for murder when you look at the facts of this? >> it's interesting. i don't know whether, and i don't wa
jackson where the clinic is. the clinic's owner tells us their applications were 50 pages-plus per doctor, per hospital. the applications took weeks to compile. each hospital, each time. two of them, the big teaching hospital in the city and the baptist hospital in town, they wouldn't even accept the doctors' applications. five other hospitals did agree to receive the doctors' applications, but they rejected them. not only the merits of the doctors as doctors but for administrative reasons like the hospital's policies on abortion or concern about disrupting the hospital's business within the community. so this thing designed by mississippi republicans to be impossible turned out to be impossible. they wanted to create a new regulation that the state's one last abortion clinic could not follow. because they wanted to shut it down. and we know this because governor phil bryant said so on tape. >> i think it's historic. today you see the first step in a movement, i believe, to do what we campaigned on, to say we're going to try to end abortion in mississippi. >> it is constitutionally protec
. >> criminal defense attorney joey jackson is on the case, joins us from new york. joey, is this a little premature, an initiative just passed last week, the federal law still stands that marijuana is illegal. >> well, how are you doing, ted. good to see you. and happy veterans day, go veterans of america, you do a great job. it comes down to a question of discretion. it is a discretional question at the federal level and at state level. why? because we all know, you and i both know, for more than 40 years, right, the federal government has said, no, to marijuana. they said it is illegal. so therefore because of our supremacy clause, right, which is article six, section two, of the constitution, the feds, it is illegal there and the feds have supremacy over the states. so if it is illegal at the federal level, whatever state does, it is illegal there as well. there is always the question of discretion. the people have spoken and in these respective states and i think the federal government may, in fact, respect that right and therefore say because the people have spoken at the state level
. on the docket today, could general petraeus be charged with a crime here? joining me now, joey jackson, now defense attorney, and mercedes corps win who is a fox news legal analyst. joey, could he? >> absolutely not. listen, this is a person who has protected us for so long. megyn: irrelevant. conceded, butter rell vent. we concede, i mean. >> this was a personal failing. number one, no longer in the military. he's the director of our central intelligence. number two, by all indications there was no security breach. number three, these e-mails that were going back and forth were not linked to his cia e-mail, but were a personal account. number four, this was a matter of consensual. consensual matter between who people -- megyn: but, before you go down the list any further, but the united states code for military justice makes adultery a crime. if you're active duty. so if this happened, mercedes, while he was active duty before he took on the job as cia director, it is a crime potentially. >> exactly right. it's section 134. clear as day. now, he met broadwell back in 2006. they met on the
. >> bill: i hear that jesse jackson jr. might be stepping down. >> no. i don't know about that. >> bill: no running for office? no? >> that would be -- >> bill: but you plan to go back to chicago? >> i do plan to go back to chicago at this point. >> bill: not stay here as part of the federal government -- >> no. i think of, sort of in the spirit of the program think i will take this opportunity to go back and apply. >> bill: what do you tell the young people in 30 seconds who are out there not sure what they're going to do next in their life? >> consider applying. you know, i like many folks who hadn't heard of it, it is worth it to get on the web site and think about it. i think one of the least highlighted but really most significant parts of the program is the fellowship class. there are few professional opportunities at this point in your career where you can sort of be with such a diverse multidisciplinary group learning together. >> bill: great endorsement. from candace johnson -- jones. what am i sa
if they will participate in an exchange program. >>> and democratic congressman jesse jackson junior is out of mayo clinic where he was treated for bipolar depression, despite embroiled in a house ethics investigation for misuse of campaign funds. he won re-election last week, he has been on leave of absence since june. >>> and john mcafee says he is innocent of murder and is on the run from authorities in central america. he is wanted in belize for questioning after his neighbor, a u.s. citizen, was found shot to death last weekend. mcafee left his namesake internet security firm in 1994. >>> and massachusetts police say an er doctor driving drunk and on pills caused this unbelievable crash. it wasn't even 9:00 in the morning when police say the woman behind the wheel hit a delivery truck in a parking lot, ran into a fence twice, sheered a post in two, and then went airborne, crashing into street traffic. one person was transported to the hospital with injuries and the driver was arrested at the scene. police say she failed two sobriety tests, and prosecutors say this doctor is actually prescribing drugs
is criminal defense attorney and fox news legal analyst arthur aidala and joey jackson. guys, great to have you here. >> for the record i'm not potted up. i'm not potted up. >> alisyn: steve doocy. joey, legalizing marijuana for legal use not medical. >> i was wondering why arthur had the munchies, i didn't figure it out. i'm getting into it. >> i start with a disclaimer. >> it often can be said that states now that it's regulated it could be safer and taxed and all the rest of this. let me say, this it's not going to pass muster. i'm going to quote scalia for him. did you see maryland vs. louisiana 1981 case that talks about preemption and here is the point, alisyn. the point is that states can do whatever they want. however, the federal government in 1970 controlled substance act said marijuana is illegal and, therefore, no matter what the states do is preemptive. >> can i shut the door on him now? do i have to wait? >> alisyn: no, go. >> or can i pounce? yes, joseph, you are correct. it is illegal to have medical marijuana according to the federal government. the federal government not t
Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)

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